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johnson. that's what the former broncos gm says johnson told him during the interview for the gm job. they are expected to train or release tebow. an iconic sports stadium is in ruins. roof panels at the silverdome left shredded and at that timers after blowing winds. the roof was slated after the project. it used to be home of the detroit lions. the fed-ex field opened in 2011. >> the camel called the super bowl with the ravens. the general manager writes each team's name on a hand and covers his hands with graham crackers. the hand that princess has gone to first has won 6 out of the last 7 years. princess predicting the ravens will win. follow this one. see what happens. >> time now 20 minutes after the top of the hour. coming up three minutes extra at the dinner table enough to keep everybody healthy. >> this team right here. did you know this company little tykes considered spending the iconic cos szy coupe over sea te is. why this company decided to stay in the usa. i have the story coming up. : >> it is 43 after the hour. first israel prime minister benjamin netanyahu schedule
swing today. among the names that are reporting before the bell, we have dupont, johnson & johnson, travelers and verizon. four dow components before the bell even rings. our newsmaker this morning is dupont's ceo coming out want 8:00 eastern time. after the bell, technology takes center stage. we will hear from google, texas instruments and amd among others. >> and friday, the 49% mothership and it was good. revenues above expectations. and also a little beat on the bottom line, but a lot of the different business segments doing well. all clicking and stock was up above 22. comcast traded over 40. >> i saw that, too. and it makes you wonder if the dow jones industrial average will follow the transports at this point. >> why follow those two so closely? comcast at 51% and 49% owners. i'm hearing that dupont is hitting the wires right now, which is inconvenient for -- >> those of us still getting our computers up and running. >> we're going to talk to ellen kullman. and we'll be able to get a better idea on what's going on. fourth kwarer, one of the numbers i'm seeing, a 12 cents an
reported. johnson & johnson was one of the misses today, down nearly a full percent. stock's seen a lot of volatility in today's session, but this is the stock, by the way, that's up about 11% over the past year, so some biggies appointment on their 2013 -- biggies appointment on their 2013 forecast. another dow stock to watch here, it's up about 1.5% right near its highs of the session, dupont. reported a sharp drop in profits, but it did beat forecasts. you know what happens then, the stock gets a nice boost, so that's got dupont up right now. travelers, their profits were down 51% because of all the lames due to hurricane sandy -- delays due to hurricane sandy. up 2%, and it has been that way really throughout the session. and lastly, we also had verizon. it missed after a record amount of people signed up and bought new phones, but it was on a lot of the subsidies that they were offering, so it cut into profits. the stocks in the final minutes of trading up about 1%. and lastly, cheryl, we've got google after the bell tonight, all eyes on google. of course, the big thing there, the
landing on the streets here on the southwest side of the thames river. boris johnson the mayor, he said he just went to see the scene. we have not been allowed over there because this investigation is right in the thick of it. and he said that the scenes were so disturbing. he said, you know, there was the wing of the helicopter on top of a roof. there were big pieces of it had fallen on cars which were burned out and the side of a building went up in flames, all of that very quickly extinguished by firefighters in london. mayor johnson said he did not want to be glib for many people are in mourning for the people they lost in this tragic accident but frankly could have been more tragic if that helicopter hit a double-decker bus let's say. this happened in the middle of the city during rush hour. a lot of questions tonight being asked about safety in london. we don't have lots of skyscrapers here but more and more are going up. mayor johnson saying they will be looking very carefully into whether all of that is adequately lit. both cranes and construction sites. he said that for people who
. not tonight." [ female announcer ] to nurses everywhere, thank you, from johnson & johnson. [ female announcer ] to nurses everywhere, trying to find a better job can likbe frustrating.gs, so at university of phoenix we're working with a growing list of almost two thousand corporate partners - companies like microsoft, american red cross and adobe - to create options for you. not only that, we're using what we learn from these partners to shape our curriculum, so that when you find the job you want you'll be a perfect fit. let's get to work. so, i'm working on a cistern intake valve, and the guy hands me a locknut wrench. no way! i'm like, what is this, a drainpipe slipknot? wherever your business takes you, nobody keeps you on the road like progressive commercial auto. [ flo speaking japanese ] [ shouting in japanese ] we work wherever you work. now, that's progressive. call or click today. [ male announcer ] when diarrhea hits, kaopectate stops it fast. powerful liquid relief speeds to the source. fast! [ male announcer ] stop the uh-oh fast with kaopectate. >>> on friday, december 14th, i p
1965 we saw that shift over to the republican party. they say that in 1965 when president johnson signed the voting rights act, he turned to bill morris' aide and said i believe we have lost the south to the republicans for a very long time. so case in point. we have seen that previously conservative element that was part of the democratic south go to the republican party. changing houses. and at the same time the other shift we're seeing is in the implicit nature of intolerance. so previously we saw explicit intolerance in terms of lynches and poll taxes. but today it's about lazy. it's about being shucking and jiving. and in regards to latinos, it's about being illegal. so we're seeing intolerance repackaged and in a new home. >> well, and i think johnson said we've lost it to the south i think it was 20 years he said we're at 28 now. since he said that. but jonathan, when you look at the fact that -- and you wrote about the general powell's warning. when you look back to 2008, the ugly rhetoric had started. listen to this and watch this. >> our opponent is someone who sees amer
. not tonight." [ female announcer ] to nurses everywhere, thank you, from johnson & johnson. aww man. [ male announcer ] returns are easy with free pickup from the u.s. postal service. we'll even drop off boxes if you need them. visit usps.com pay, print, and have it picked up for free. any time of year. ♪ nice sweater. thank you. ♪ i had[ designer ]eeling enough of just covering up my moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. i decided enough is enough. ♪ [ spa lady ] i started enbrel. it's clinically proven to provide clearer skin. [ rv guy ] enbrel may not work for everyone -- and may not clear you completely, but for many, it gets skin clearer fast, within 2 months, and keeps it clearer through 6 months. [ male announcer ] enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal events, including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred. before starting enbrel, your doctor should test you for tuberculosis and discuss whether you've been to a region where certain fungal infections are co
, from johnson & johnson. [ male announcer ] don't just reject convention. drown it out. introducing the all-new 2013 lexus ls f sport. an entirely new pursuit. looks like you're in a pickle. yeah. can you get me out of it ? just so happens i know a chap... book any flight and hotel together and get access to our free personal concierge service. any need, any question, we're on call 24/7. >>> 360 news and business bulletin. officials in kentucky say two people died in a shooting in a parking lot at hazard community and technical college. a third victim was rushed to the hospital with injuries. >>> a boeing 787 dreamliner made an emergency landing in japan after an alarm signal on a battery went off. the emergency landing comes as u.s. officials are investigating a battery fire aboard a boeing 787 in boston last week. all nippon airways and japan airlines have grounded their dreamliner fleets. >>> wal-mart says it will hire 100,000 u.s. military veterans over the next five years. it will be one of the largest hiring commitments for veterans on record, according to the company. >>> a m
luck with that, guys. we also hear from johnson & johnson, lots of acti action @jimcramer on twitter about this one, time to hop off the j & j bus because of the new. are you kidding? possibly bringing up value with a breakup, don't you dare sell. in fact, let's hope it comes down, i'd be a buyer, especially before the earnings. google reports after the close. well, this quarter crushed it. by the way, that's wall street gibberish for blow away the numbers. i think google's got enough levers to report a decent quarter. i want to hear about android monetization, search, and how the chrome pc is doing. because i hear it's doing pretty darn well. number one pc seller on amazon of late. on wednesday, frankly, i don't care about any other stock other than apple. comes after the close. but i also know when you're that apple focused you tend to miss something big away from it. suffice to say that this is, perhaps, yes, the single most important quarter apple ever had. comes on the heels of two so-so quarters and massive worries about weak iphone sales. all i can tell you is you just have to
it, thank you, lou. lou: coming up tomorrow, appellate attorney, peter johnson, talking about second amendment and far more. and attorney general greg abbott will be here. and jed. next, a new pro nra video game. that is right, you will never guess what the national libya media is focused on. the a-team will take them a pa part. are you flo? yes. is this the thing you gave my husband? well, yeah, yes. the "name your price" tool. you tell us the price you want to pay, and we give you a range of options to choose from. careful, though -- that kind of power can go to your head. that explains a lot. yo, buddy! i got this. gimme one, gimme one, gimme one! the power of the "name your price" tool. only from progressive. lou: liberal plain stream media blasting nra for target shootig it comes a database of state gun laws, cnm, and nbc covering criticism surrending the nra's game release as an app. for some reason those organizations chose to ignore outrage over a new on-line video game in which players are actually they get points for murdering the president of the nra, and creator
, thank you, lou. lou: coming up tomorrow, appellate attorney, peter johnson, talking about second amendment and far more. and attorney general greg abbott will be here. and jed. next, a new pro nra video game. that is right, you will never guess what the national libya media is focused on. the a-team will take them a par lou: liberal plain stream media blasting nra for target shootig it comes a database of state gun laws, cnm, and nbc covering criticism surrending the nra's game release as an app. for some reason those organizations chose to ignore outrage over a new on-line video game in which players are actually they get points for murdering the president of the nra, and creator also developing a simulation of sandy hook shooting, that is not horrifying enough for liberal mainstream media, at least cnn, and nbc. >> walmart, the initiativeo result in 100,000 hires in in the next 5 years. >> way to go walmart, i have to say, hiring 100,000 veterans, god bless. >> you up next, president, set to unveil his gun control pro % onal tomorrow morning, -- proposal tomorrow morning, we c
and congresswoman rob andrews. we have congressman johnson on your this well and the prevention tax force or violence. also mike thompson, thank you for your leadership. we are also joined by steny hoyer. with that, we will go to our cochairs. >> i think you very much, madam leader. chairman injuries, to everyone for scheduling this critical and very timely hearing. as the president indicated, there has been assigning of executive orders by the president and we all feel the urgency of responding to the dangers that are communities confront. with the distribution of guns and large capacity magazines and with the status of our mental health observations who ought not to have guns and make sure that we know who is getting weapons and bringing danger to our community. i appreciate the witnesses and i welcome them and it is obviously an extraordinarily timely hearing. the witnesses and the attendance in the media of the public. thank you for being here. thank you, madam leader. >> thank you very much, madam leader. it is a privilege for me to welcome all of you, and i want to say thank you to
released a letter to vice president scott smith, our second vice president kevin johnson and i drafted, 131 of our mayors sign, calling on congress to adopt a bipartisan and balanced approach deficit reduction by incorporating spending cuts with additional revenue. we took the same message to both political conventions and to the presidential debate where mayors of both parties were active and visible participants, speaking for commonsense solutions to the pending fiscal crisis. in just one week after the election, our leadership came to washington. we met with the vice president biden in the white house, the entire house democratic leadership, senate majority caucus, and rising leaders such as senator marco rubio, and other key decision-makers, pushing for action to the fiscal cliff. during those meetings we made it known that cities have already led on deficit reduction. mayors know how to balance budgets. [applause] we do it every day. we do it every year. through this recession we made the tough decisions that washington has been unwilling to make. while we also maintained key investmen
friend of davey johnson. earl weaver was a fiery manager. he liked to stir up controversy and argue with the umpires. they say he's the greatest ever. >> a legend that will be missed. >> two big legends in baseball. >> coming up, this weekend isn't just president obama's inauguration. more on both celebrations when we return. gwen. >> big focus on the temperatures as we move into the beginning of the week. take a look along the east coast. things not too bad. there are some changes coming. a lot of cold air to the west and it is headed our way. we'll have the details just ahead. we'll be back with more news after the break.  >>> crowds gathered today to honor a vil rights icon. it's the peace and freedom walk. the event is now in his 35th year. the walk began and ended at shepherd park. recreating dr. king's march to montgomery, alabama. the folks were part of today's service also. the legendary restaurant collected children's books from patrons. any book new or gently used was fine to donate. they'll go to two local agencies that serve under privileged families. t
eddie bernice johnson of california, congresswoman joyce beatty. she's gone. representative holt from new jersey, representative frankel from florida, representatives velazquez from new york, representative bon meche from -- bon michie from oregon. -- bonamici from oregon. >> thank you, madam chair. my question is probably a broad one and widespread and probably directed to the mayor and the chief of police. with all of the budgetary restraints that we suffer throughout this country, and certainly here, do you think that you can have an effective program without federal funding? >> no. >> we will take all five questions at one time. mr. holt. >> thank you for the stories. they certainly make one cry, but they should make one angry and outraged and determined and complitted. -- committed. why is america so different in the statistics that you gave us, mayor nutter? >> you know, it's not that we have so much more mental illness or less mental health care than other countries or so many fewer armed police or so many more defenseless students or it's not only american youth who play viole
tonight, britta. not tonight." [ female announcer ] to nurses everywhere, thank you, from johnson & johnson. [ male announcer ] end your long week... with a weekend getaway. save up to forty percent on all weekend hotel stays. book by january thirty first at hiltonanyweekend.com. >>> good morning. our "starting point" this morning a powerful admission, lance armstrong reporting telling oprah he doped for years after denying it over and over again and tarnishing his reputation, will his admission work and what about the timing of all this? why is he coming clean now? the white house considers new gun proposal so look at what could be on the table and how the president could toughen up laws that already exist. >>> as washington gears up to duke it out over the debt ceiling, should we scrap it all together? what fed chief ben bernanke is saying, hmm, something to consider. >>> she is the newest miss america, new york's mallory hagan is here live, we'll talk to her about her surprising views about guns in school. >> it's tuesday, january 15th and "starting point" begins right now. our
in this senate? the contrast is enormous from the time that lyndon b. johnson was president of the senate. lyndon b. johnson for six years presiding over this body saw one filibuster. and harry reid in his six years presiding over this senate has seen 391 filibusters. and let me convey that even when you have the votes to end a filibuster, the fact that it is launched creates enormous paralysis. imagine you're debating a bill and you continue debating through the end of the week and you come in the following monday and you debate and nobody has anything to say and so somebody says, "i ask unanimous consent that we have a final vote on this bill." now, you see, we don't have a previous question, motion on this floor, so one has to ask for unanimous consent. any of a hundred senators can weigh in and say "no." and when they they weigh in and say "no" on that monday, on tuesday, a petition is put forward with 16 senators saying, let's have a vote on closing debate. and that vote can't happen until thursday, under the rules. and if it's successful on a thursday, you have to have 30 hours more of deba
regulation -- until it happened. consider the civil rights act of 1964. it took johnson's legislative genius to overcome what seemed to be an unshakeable logjam. in our lifetimes we have served enough non-trivial change to impaire that the iron grip of these forces can be shattered and policy can progress. and the debate over the regulation of guns and the balance of civil obligation will command sustained attention from our political leadership, as lobbyists apply their cases. in this unruly mix, universities like ours will discharge a critical role in principled scaffolding for the debate. our scholars have investigated gun violence for the last two decades. we have produced national recognized research to curtail gun violence. we have accumulated a wealth of knowledge and we hope much of it will come to the floor the next few days. we have convened scholars and advocates and want to sue this opportunity to cut through the din of the shrill and incendiary by identifying specific recommendations that evidence- based analysis will work and can be rendered congruent with our legal institution
and fairly? vote for president johnson on november 3rd. the stakes are too high for you to stay home. >> congressman grimm, is there an anti-new york attitude in the republican party nationally, anti-new york? >> i don't think so. i mean, there's always been a little bias against new york. i think that goes way back. there's no question. i've seen it and felt it. but i think what we have right now is just, you know, the deep-rooted concern overall that the country is spending money that it doesn't have and the need to be fiscally responsible, which i wholeheartedly agree with and i respect, it's cluster when things like this happen, natural disasters -- >> i didn't hear this during katri katrina. when the southerners were voting their own pocket boost, when the southern republicans were helping themselves out in what was really a tragedy as well as this one and it was very vivid, maybe more vivid in terms of national coverage than new york, i got to tell you, i didn't hear anybody talking about offsets. i heard them saying let's get the money to people like hailey bauer bor. >> i und
-time ally, liberia's president ellen johnson surleaf. >> it's important to be here today to see that you have fully recovered from your recent illness. >>> on "today" chelsea clinton speaks for the first time about her mom's recovery. >> she is exuding the energy, the vibrancy, and certainly the mental acuty that she always has. i am so grateful that she is not only fine, but healthy and vibrant and strong and, you know, god willing, will be for the next 65 years of her life. >> and chelsea clinton is also chairing the national day of service on saturday. more on that to come. good day. i'm andrea mitchell live in washington. the political cavalry has arrived. new york senator chuck schumer has given his seal of approval to president obama's defense nominee. any decision that could rally senate democrats and signal an easier path to confirmation for former senator chuck hagel. joining us now washington post columnist greta -- white house correspondent kristen welker. welcome both. kristen, what is the white house, breathing a huge sigh of relief now that they've reeled chuck schumer in o
johnson, professor at school of law and lou palumbo, director of the elite protection and security firm also a former police officer. you had an awful tragedy in your early life involving firearms. despite that, you have quite strong views that there should be no more gun control, as such. why is that? >> because evil is going to happen. that is the thing. they will find a way. if someone wants to do somebody harm, they're going to do it regardless of whether they use a gun, knife or any sort of tool. all this is doing is punishing the legal, good citizens of the united states and taking away rights that were given to us by our founding fathers. >> do you think the founding fathers ever had in mind when they framed the second amendment at a time when muskets were the preferred weapon of choice and took 15 seconds to reload an ar-15 bushmaster style rifle? >> you could look at the first amendment and say could the founding fathers imagine something like the internet and cable news networks? if we're going to sit there and start applying the second amendment to different weapons, where do
the following five members to keck it off. congresswoman eddie bernice johnson of texas, congresswoman joyce -- representative hall from new jersey, representative fran tell from florida, representative velazquez of new york, representative bona meechoo -- bonamici from oregon. >> thank you very much, madam chairman. my question probably is a very broad one and widespread and probably directed to the mayor and the chief of police. with all the budgetary restraints that we suffer throughout this country, certainly here, do you think that you could have an effective program without federal funding? >> no. >> we're going to take all five questions at one time. >> mr. holt. >> thank you for the stories, they certainly make one cry, they should make one angry and outraged and determined an committed. why is america so different in the statistics you gave us, mayor nutter? >> you know, it's not -- it's not that we have less health care or so many more defenseless students, it's not only american youth who play violent video games. it's not that we have so little information about bad guys. and yet
from new hampshire, johnson and washington bureau chief susan page and congressman from maryland and former naacp president. welcome all of you. >> thank you. >> i want to start with guns. congressman. do you think -- were you surprised that the president went as big as he did? of course i really wasn't. the president got elected after a long, tough struggle to put forth a vision. i think this is the first part of the vision. i don't think it was planned. i think what happened in the tragedy here kind of spurred him in that direction. and you know, this use of executive order as we have seen since 1933 when fdr first went to the congress and asked for those powers. so they have been around. this is a bold effort. and i think he did so many executive orders, simply to try to increase some of the pressure on the congress and on others. >> in 1994, you had a hard time getting this done and you had democratic congress. john, you're from a state, live free or die. even if you're a democrat or republican, you're unified when it comes to all things guns. is there any part of this you th
is a lot lower than some other predecessors like bill clinton, ronald reagan, lyndon johnson, eisenhower and truman. another way to see how he stacks up against his predecessors. look at this number. how things going in the country. 49% say things are going well in the country right now. how does that stack up against president bush four years ago? 58%. a higher number for clinton in his second tem and reagan in his second term. >> when you look at how the country is divided, one has to imagine and we've been told, that he's going to talk about a hopeful speech. a unifying speech. but not many more details than that. what kind of statistics do you see when we look at the divisions within the country? >> brand new numbers from cnn/orc. we asked if the country was more deeply divided now than in the past? 76% say yes. only 22% say no. here's another way to visualize it. here's the next number. we ask, do you hope that the the president's policies will succeed. democrats, overwhelmingly said yes. only four out of ten republicans hope that the president's policies will succeed. >> in some wa
] to nurses everywhere, thank you, from johnson & johnson. [ female announcer ] to nurses everywhere, see lioutdoors, or in.ight. transitions® lenses automatically filter just the right amount of light. so you see everything the way it's meant to be seen. maybe even a little better. visit your eyecare professional today to ask about our newest lenses, transitions vantage and transitions xtractive lenses. experience life well lit. ask which transitions adaptive lens is best for you. >>> you know you're not supposed to do it, but taking your eyes off the road, even for a moment, can have a devastate impact. >> and cnn's sandra endo is here. you actually climbed into a simulator to sort of illustrate all of this. >> yeah. and it was very surprising, joe and kate, just what could happen, if you take your eyes off the road, just for a few seconds. really, it just shows, also, how deadly cell phones could be or any type of distraction inside your car. and it happened to me in a simulator. but we also spoke with one woman who shared with us her tragedy real-life story. if this picture doesn't say
gorham, rufus king. from connecticut --, william samuel johnson, roger sherman. new york -- alexander hamilton . new jersey -- will livingston, david brearley, william paterson, jonathan dayton. pennsylvania -- benjamin franklin, thomas mifflin, robert morris, george clymer, thomas fitzsimons, jared ingersoll, james wilson, governor morris. mr. goodlatte: i yield to the gentleman from kansas, mr. yoder. mr. yoder: amendment 1, congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise thereof or abridging the freedom of speech or of the press or the right of the people peaceably to assemble and petition the government to redress of grievances. amendment 2, a well-regulated militia being necessary to the security of a free state the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed. amendment 3, no soldier shall in time of peace be quartered at any house without the consent of the owner nor in time of war but in a manner to be prescribed by law. mr. goodlatte: i yield to the gentleman from kentucky, mr. barr. mr. barr:amendment iv
announcer ] to nurses everywhere, thank you, from johnson & johnson. let's go. ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] introducing the all-new cadillac xts... another big night on the town, eh? ...and the return of life lived large. ♪ story, the deadly hostage crisis unfolding in algeria. cnn has just heard from an american worker who escaped on the first day of the siege. mark cobb, a resident of texas, told cnn that he's safe but not willing or able to say much more right now. the u.s. is resfrekting the militant group's reported offer to release an undisclosed amount of hostages in exchange for two prisoners. >> we are staying in close touch with our algerian partners and working with affected nations around the world to end this crisis. >> our national security contributor, fran townsend, is joining us right now as is the former fbi hostage negotiator, christopher vas who is here with me in washington. fran, they say at least 12 hostages killed right now. what do you make of the algerian military response to this situation so far? >> well, we he know from both american officials and reports of
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. not tonight." [ female announcer ] to nurses everywhere, thank you, from johnson & johnson. >>> standing at the president's side today over at the white house, four children each of whom wrote him letters like this one which reads -- and let me read it to you. i am writing you to ask you to stop gun violence. jessica yellin spoke to some of the children after the white house event. watch this. >> reporter: what inspired you to write the president? >> well, i was so overwhelmed with sadden with the sandy hook shooting and i knew that as one person i couldn't do anything but i knew that president obama could. so i decided to write him a letter. >> reporter: what do you hope can happen? >> well, i hope it's much harder for people to buy guns. i hope that like people with mental illness can't buy a gun and -- yeah. >> reporter: tell me a little bit about what you said in the letter. >> well, basically i just said that i hoped that he would do something and i said that i have four brothers and sisters and i would be sad if one of them passed away and i also told him that i know that laws have
girlfriend story? peter johnson, jr. has the legal fallout coming up next. >> brian: can he get in trouble for having a fake girlfriend? not with your wife. then arnold is back and we're about to get a lesson in one liners from the man himself. got a brand-new movie out. >> it's a boat! it's a tunnel ! >> gretchen: he pulled at america's heart strings before his story fell apart. so can notre dame football star manti te'o's get in trouble if he lied about a girlfriend who never existed? is there any legal ramification here? that's why we have fox news legal analyst, peter johnson, jr. >> hi there. >> gretchen: what would have to happen? he hurt somebody? he defamed somebody? >> if he was extorting someone, if he caused someone criminal harm, we don't know that happened. but we know he was getting a break. he got a break from the main stream media to begin with. they screwed it up. it was obviously a ridiculous story it begin with, in my opinion. >> gretchen: everyone fell for it. >> rhode island curriculum -- ridiculous! >> don't touch paterno. this is big business. we can't be bothered wi
amendment freedom. joining us now is jason johnson, and republican strategist ron bonjean. jason, i want to get your thoughts on this ad. it's powerfupowerful. >> it's powerful and ridiculous. look, the president's children should always be off limits in any sort of political discussion. and the idea that them get prognosis tekted is in some way an indicator of him not caring about other children is ridiculous. but it is the nra, and i don't think it fur thers the debate a all and lowers it to name calling. >> ron, do you think it's ridiculous? >> i think it is probably over the top but extremely effective. people are already talking about it. they're trying to get an effort going regarding protection in schools, having, you know, armed guards in schools. do i think that's possible? the money isn't there for it. but the ad itself is driving news on it. and, yes, it is quite aggressive, but it is effective. everybody is talking about it right now. >> a lot of free advertising here on cnn, i got to admit to that. the ad doesn't just target president obama now. take a look at some other sta
submitted and i've written about this a great deal. was a lemon has written about a it, simon johnson the great scholar has written about it and others, that what is happening to your is one of the reasons we have not clicked as quickly as possible in recovering from the crisis is because the transition mechanism for monetary policy is found up. think of it as sludge in the motor of your engine. it's hard to get the pistons to move. we provide the fuel, the central bank. it has to be into the economy. we not only have to inducer and sent people to step on the accelerator to create more jobs. that's a matter of having to rip us from our vacations, tax incentives and so on, that has to be transmitted to the banking system. these banks are in such deep trouble in control so much of the assets have been focused on other things. they are interfering the effectiveness for accommodative monetary policy. if you get people to understand this is hurting job creation in the district come he might more political support. i believe this support is gaining ground. it's not just a question of fairne
this a great deal, hunting is written about it, simon johnson, a great scholar has written about it and others, that what has happened is one of the reasons we have not clicked as quickly as possible and recovering from the crisis is because the transition mechanism for monetary policy is combed out. think of it as sludge on the motor of your ancient. it's hard to get pistons to move. we provide the fuel to central bank. it has to be transmitted into the economy to me not only have to inducer and sent people to step on the accelerator to create more jobs, that's a matter of having to write laws, regulations, tax incentives and so on, that has to be transmitted through the banking system and the sphinx in such deep trouble in control so much of the asset haven't focused on other things. so they're interfering with the effectiveness of accommodated monetary policy. if you get people to understand this is hurting job creation in the district, think you have more political support. i believe the support is gaining ground. it's not just a question of fairness. it is a question of efficacy and i bel
with regard to my schedule and the opportunity. congresswoman johnson, you asked a question with regard to, can we really -- we do what we do with what we have. as part of my testimony, i talked about dealing with these issues at the federal level. in the aftermath of 9/11, the united states said we will do whatever it takes to make sure we are safe. what i want is someone to say we will do whatever it takes walking. i want to be safe in my neighborhood. i want my children to go to school. i want the same response to international terrorism to domestic terrorism icy on a regular basis. funding, personnel, equipment, support, technology. a focus on regular basis that domestic terrorism is as important as international terrorism. you almost have to take all of your clothes off to get in an airplane. one guy had a bomb in his shoe, and yet all of us take off our shoes to get on the airplane. that is fine. i want to be safe. we cannot do what we need to do without serious focused federal support. that is what the idea is out. a 9/11 commission told us what we need to be doing to be safe in the
to president johnson, the aftermath of the '60s assassinations doing much the same thing. martha: that's right. >> this is not out of line with presidential use of power which would seem to be what mr. , senator cruz is trying to argue. and then the second part, you know, the whole idea he is somehow, you know, drunk on this power and he is arrogant, he is cocky after winning an election, it was president bush, the second president burke who said, he had some political capital to expend after his re-election. i think this president feels he has some political capital. and that is in keeping with the idea he just won re-election. >> president said it once. obama said it 18 times. >> i'm sorry. what did you say. martha: sate it one more time. >> bush said it once. obama said it 23 times since he has been reelected. >> okay. >> the executive order stuff comes from the fact he does this pretty often taking out whole sections of immigration law. trying to do cap-and-trade in these ways. he made a lot of moves in this area that have built up and made people go, hey, what the heck is going on here. b
. >> steve: joining us is fox news legal analyst peter johnson, jr. we sat in these chairs four years ago. has he kept that promise? >> i think today is a day for new beginning, steve. in some ways he has not kept those promises. this is a at this of great anticipation. it's momentous in our american pageant. it's a day when we say that common ground is the most important part of our lives. common ground, though, means yielding ground. common ground doesn't merely mean allowing people to come sit with you on your side. you need to say, i'm going to give up something in exchange for your participation in the process. i think that's what a lot of americans are hoping for today in this speech. i think a successful inaugural speech is measured by its ability to convince a president's detractors, to convince a president's opponents that they are welcome, that they are part of the process, that they are part of this incredible country. and i hope that he is successful in doing that today on this important day. >> steve: you're not alone. people want stuff done, but if you look at what we've hea
lyndon johnson's legislative genius to process forward, beat back resistance and over, what seem to be an unshakable logjam. in short, in our lifetime we observed enough nontrivial policy change to recognize that the iron grip of static coal forces can be shattered and policy can progress. in the next few weeks we can anticipate and hope that the debate over the effect of regulation of guns and the appropriate balance between individual rights and civic obligations will command sustained and serious attention from our political leadership. advocates will mobilize as lobbyists apply to cases, and politicians will fight over the issues. we know that. and in this unruly mix, universities like ours can and will discharge a critical role providing principle holdings for this debate. here at johns hopkins, our scholars have been investigating the public health affects of gun violence for well over two decades. for the past 17 years, the center for gun policy and research, as visited by our colleague him has provided a home for the study, producing nationally recognized research and rec
massachusetts -- nathaniel gorham, rus king. from connecticut --, william samuel johnson, roger sherman. new york -- alexander hamilton . new jersey -- will livingston, david brearley, william paterson, jonathan dayton. pennsylvania -- benjamin franklin, thomas mifflin, robert morris, george clymer, thomas fitzsimons, jared ingersoll, james wilson, governor morris. mr. goodlatte: i yieldo the gentleman from ksas, mr. yoder. mr. yoder: amendment 1, congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise thereof or abridging the freedom of speech or of the press or the right of the people peaceably to assemble and petition the government to redress of grievances. amendment 2, a well-regulated militia being necessary to the security of a free state the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed. amendment 3, no soldier shall in time of peace be quartered at any house without the consent of the owner nor in time of war but in a manner to be prescribed by law. mr. goodlatte: i yield to the gentleman from kentucky, mr. barr. mr. bar
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